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accuses the fbi of poor information sharing and disagreements between field offices. major nidal malik hasan is awaiting a court martial set to begin august 20. the subcommittee hearing is over 2 hours. those that worked with judge webster on the commission. i also want to thank the men and women of the fbi who over the years have done an outstanding job in so many areas and also the purpose of the hearing is to do what we can to make sure that we prevent this from ever taking again. i am disappointed the director could not be here. this would be an appropriate hearing for him to be here but today's hearing on the counter- terrorism intelligence and the events at fort hood, texas. thank you for your appearance today and thank you for the service to the country. on november 5, the united states army maj nidal hassan entered a deployment center carrying two pistols. he shouted "god is great" in arabic and started opening fire. hassan has a weighted military trial for 13 counts of murder. the report was issued publicly on july 19. the report includes extensive factual findings on the fbi
in the fbi cannot merely react to computer intrusions. hackers will seek to exploit every vulnerability, and we must be able to anticipate their moves. i share one example which he appeared in april, the fbi brought down an international network of fibers-infected computers controlled remotely by an attacker. the bureau took control of 5 servers the hackers had used to effect some 200 computers with malware, which allowed them to steal personal and financial information by recording user keystrokes. we not only shut down the servers, we took another unprecedented step. with court approval, the fbi responded to signals sent from infected computers in the united states. we sent those computers a command that stopped teh malw -- stopped the malware. you will see the surveying today's threats is somewhat like peering into a kaleidoscope with even the slightest rotation presents new patterns of color and light and just when it seems you understand a threat, the world turns and the threat has changed. as tom friedman has described in his book, "the world is flat," advances in technology, trav
in live from charlotte, n.c. starting monday, september 3. >> the fbi. the national security branch executive assistant director said he agrees with the independent report on the fort hood shootings that the agency could have better handled intelligence related to the accused army major, nidal hassan. the report accuses the fbi of poor information sharing and disagreements between field offices. major nidal malik hasan is awaiting a court martial set to begin august 20. the subcommittee hearing is over 2 hours. >> those that worked with judge webster on the commission. i also want to thank the men and women of the fbi who over the years have done an outstanding job in so many areas and also the purpose of the hearing is to do what we can to make sure that we prevent this from ever taking again. i am disappointed the director could not be here. this would be an appropriate hearing for him to be here but today's hearing on the counter- terrorism intelligence and the events at fort hood, texas. thank you for your appearance today and thank you for the service to the country. on novembe
. by the time the sun had set, one of the most bizarre bank robberies in the fbi had been committed. a man described as the salt of the earth was dead and a mystery full of strange twists was about to unfold with this phone call to 911. >> 911. what's your emergency. >> yes. we've just been robbed. >> was anyone hurt? >> no. he just walked out the door. >> august 28, 2003, erie, pennsylvania. within minutes of robbing a bank, brian wells is surrounded by police, cross legged on the ground and handcuffed. he told police he was a pizza delivery man and he delivered a pizza. the group he delivered it to captured him, he told police, put this bomb on his neck and told him to rob a bank. he asks police to call his boss, then to save his life. 25 minutes tick by, then the device begins to beep. >> in an instant, the bank robber is dead. the death of brian wells in this parking lot that day turned out to be only the beginning of the most elaborate intricate and some say still unsolved bank robbery case the fbi has ever had. >> at the end of it all, our system worked. our law enforcement partners
the fbi has ever had. >> at the end of it all our system worked, our law enforcement partners solved the puzzle and we achieved convictions of long sentences. >> the fbi, the local police and the u.s. attorney's office simply want this case to be closed but is it? tonight you decide. did the fbi catch all the suspects? did the fbi let one of them walk? and did the fbi make a mistake putting blame on a pizza delivery man whose secrets blew up in a parking lot? it was a hot thursday afternoon. she was expecting to see her brother at a party that night but had one ernd to run, a quick shopping trip but there was trouble. police had blocked the road, cops and cars everywhere. she turned around and went home. it was only later that night watching the 10:00 news she learned what that traffic was all about. >> my kids are sitting on the couch. and then the story airs of bank robbery and a man came into the bank with a bomb on him. >> you are recognizing your brother? >> sitting there with the bomb on him. the police have him. a as it goes on it's like the bomb went off. brian's dead and i'm
in the bush administration, our democratic colleagues, 34 of them, asked -- said the following, "f.b.i. officials said that the abramoff investigation involves systematic corruption within the highest levels of government. such an assertion indicates extraordinary circumstances and it is in the public interest that you act under your existing statutory authority to appoint a special counsel." so our democratic colleagues back during the bush administration said, we don't trust you enough to investigate compromising national security by having a agent outed allegedly by members of your administration. we don't trust the republican part apparatus enough to investigate jack abramoff because you're so close to him and that you should have special counsels appointed. well, guess what? they did. here's what i'm saying. i don't trust this white house to investigate themselves. i think this wreaks of a cover coverup. i think that the highest levels of the -- this government surrounding the president intentionally over a 45-day period leaked various stories regarding our national security progr
that the fbi keeps in the air at the same time, we have a number of questions about the investigation of financial fraud. this is certainly a challenging time in which to work in that space, so can you tell us about what priority the fbi is placing on financial fraud, mortgage- backed securities, or anything of that nature. >> that is one of our main priorities. it has been since 2001, and it was before then, but what you find is financial fraud goes up and down in ways. in the wake of 2001, 2002, 2003, we had a wave of cases, as i alluded to. a number of large corporations where billions were lost in terms of shareholder value with a cooking of the books. we had a very large inventory back in 2002. we worked that off. then comes the mortgage fraud crisis. we have close to thousand -- close to 2000 investigations across the country. we have a number of investigations. many of you have seen them on wall street and new york. it may not be an obvious one, but also those relating to insider trading that we continue to handle. we will get through this surge in cases in the next two or thre
:00 on the east coast. 8:00 out west. a lot going on including the fbi is due to weigh in any second now on the sikh temple rampage and the after math in wisconsin. through the tears of grief-stricken families, the world learns more about the victims. >> she was a great mom. she lived for us. she worked for us. >> plus a breathtaking landing on mars captured by a camera that was out of nasa's price range. more on that to come. there is no good place for a medical emergency but antarctica is especially bad. a medevac mission at the bottom of the world. first as investigators dig into wade michael page's past, page's ex-girlfriend misty cook was taken in on a weapons charge. cook's arrest was part of a joint investigation between police and fbi. we should learn more details about cook's arrest and really the investigation into page at this news conference. you are looking at live pictures right there from the room. this news conference will begin any moment now. we'll bring you that live. first straight to david mattingly who's on the ground covering the developments. what more are you lea
in the annals of the fbi had been committed. a man described by his family as the salt of the earth was dead and a mystery full of strange twists was about to begin with this phone call to 911. >> 911, what's your energy? >> we have just been held up. >> august 21st, 2004, erie, pennsylvania. a man is surrounded by police, cross legged on the ground. two men captured him and put this bomb around his neck and told him to rob a bank. he asks police to call his boss then to save his life. >> why is nobody trying to get this thing off me? >> 25 minutes tick by, then the device begins to beep. >> i heard this thing beep. it's going to go off. >> in an instant, the bank robber is dead. >> the death of baseline wells in this parking lot that day turned out to be only the beginning of the most elaborate, intricate and some say still unsolved bank robbery case the fbi has ever had. >> our law enforcement partners solved the puzzle and we achieved convictions and long sentences. >> the fbi, the local police and the u.s. attorneys office simply want this case to be closed. but is it? tonight, you decid
hassan. the report accuses the fbi of poor information sharing and disagreements between field offices. major nidal malik hasan is awaiting a court martial set to begin august 20. the subcommittee hearing is over 2 hours. those that worked with judge webster on the commission. i also want to thank the men and women of the fbi who over the years have done an outstanding job in so many areas and also the purpose of the hearing is to do what we can to make sure that we prevent this from ever taking again. i am disappointed the director could not be here. this would be an appropriate hearing for him to be here but today's hearing on the counter- terrorism intelligence and the events at fort hood, texas. thank you for your appearance today and thank you for the service to the country. on november 5, the united states army maj nidal hassan entered a deployment center carrying two pistols. he shouted "god is great" in arabic and started opening fire. hassan has a weighted military trial for 13 counts of murder. the report was issued publicly on july 19. the report includes extensive factual
and third. .. the fbi director ordered an immediate internal review of what the fbi knew about major fy hassan prior to the shootings. the fbi identified several shortcomings in the internal policies and procedures and our training can we started to take corrective action almost immediately. they also recognize the need for a broader more in-depth and independent review on how the fbi handled and acted on counterterrorism intelligence before the fort hood shootings. the director asked former director judge william webster the former commission to conduct that review. several weeks ago as you know and has has been stated judge webster completed the report and has been made available to the congress and the public. the webster commission have full access to fpi holdings and conducted more than 100 formal and informal interviews and meetings and briefings and they reviewed more than 10,000 fbi documents. the commission also consulted with outside experts on counterterrorism come on intelligence operations, on information technology and on violent extremism. the commission found a number of
was sworn in to lead the fbi on september 4, 2001, just one week before the al qaeda attacks on 9/11. under his leadership, the fbi has since played the leading role in preventing further terrorist attacks inside america. all americans should be happy that congress recently approved an extension of his tenure -- his 10-year term for an additional two years. i have known bob since 1970, which was his first year as a law student at university of virginia where i was on the law school faculty. he was a returning veteran from the vietnam war, having led a rifle platoon in the third marine division, receiving a bronze star, purple heart, and vietnamese cross of gallantry. i was always on the lookout for incoming students who played squash. bob more than filled that bill. he improve my game, although i never, never beat the man. i did, however, get to know him very well. he was a prince. bob also was smart, smart enough for me to offer him a job as my research assistant and dumb enough to accept. he was a delight to work with, and together, we produced an article -- the energy environment conflic
for the fbi team? ah, you know. i played minor league ball. the stockton rangers. my last time up at bat, pitcher's on fumes, right? throws me a gopher ball, i mean the kind of fat, slow pitch you know is going over the fence. aw... you missed it. doubled. okay. by the time i got around first, i knew in my heart i'd never be more than a mediocre single-a player. signed up for the fbi entrance exam the next day. ( bell ringing ) wait, i've seen that crest. lisa bayle's daughter goes to this school. i think she plays the violin. that's gotta be the connection the kid takes music lessons from andric. bayle and riley know the same man and they're killed the exact same way. it's not a coincidence. no. excuse me. we're with the fbi. is this mark andric's classroom? uh... yeah. he's out sick. i'm the sub. sir, i'd like to look through this drawer. is that okay with you? yeah, sure. how long you been here? just over a week. a week. fbi warrant! fbi! warrant! terry: going to the right. fbi warrant! clear! clear! terry: bedroom's clear. he's gone. don: the man we know as mark andric came here from
charge will be handled by police and not by the fbi. >> so as we are waiting to obviously hear more on the investigation into wade page's background and anything more we can gather from the arrest of his girlfriend misty cook what are you learning about the temple? when will it open? what more are you hearing from the community? >> the last we heard from the fbi, the special agent in charge said her heart goes out to people who worship there. they know they want to get back into the temple as soon as possible. she was saying because of the meticulous nature of the investigation they are having to take their time. she said it may be the earliest date possibly would be thursday before they could be allowed to get back in there. today the roads are still blocked going into the temple behind me. the police are still there on the scene. the mayor of the town here telling me yesterday the difficulty was because of shots that were fired into the police vehicles. they have to leave everything on site exactly as they found it so they can track the trajectory of all the shots fired and make s
and with the fbi, the army recorded conversations of the scientists that worked on the project under suspicion. the fbi under secret operations of two secret programs recorded the conversations and installed bugs as well as wiretaps in the homes and offices of individuals who were known or suspected. the fbi had to programs. they loved acronyms one was for a common apparatus and that was to wiretapping and bugging a high-ranking members of the party year in the area and actually this was a national program and the other program was called communist infiltration radiation laboratory in california berkeley and the focus as you might imagine as oppenheimer this was the army listing post this was the chief target for the fbi and the wartime days. when i took this picture few years ago is told that it belonged to some of, i don't know who owns it now but the ups for the russians and the base of operations on the west coast. next slide, please. this man here was actually the chief target of both the army and fbi counterintelligence. he introduced themselves as mr. brown. his real name was gregory. h
. tonight, former fbi agent ali soufan, author of the black banners, talks about his interrogation of al-quso before 9/11. >> how the heck quso is involved in what just happened? what did we miss? >> correspondent martin smiths interview with "the interrogator." >> what if that information had been shared? >> oh, my god. i think the world would be very different today. >> these two stories on this special edition frontline. >> frontline is made possible by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. and by the corporation for public broadcasting. major funding is provided by the john d. and catherine t. macarthur foundation, committed to building a more just, verdant, and peaceful world. and by reva and david logan, committed to investigative journalism as the guardian of the public interest. additional funding is provided by the park foundation, dedicated to heightening public awareness of critil issues. and by tfrontline journalism fund, supporting investigative reporting and enterprise journalism. >> narrator: reporter ghaith abdul-ahad's journey in yeme
and then they got to tussling and that was. it. >> reporter: the fbi's washington field office agent in charge also visited with the family. >> interviews have been conducted for the most part. we conducted two searches -- three searches actually overnight. we had one in virginia, a car that he drove left at a metro station in virginia as well as the crime scene itself. >> if he hadn't been there, a whole lot of people would have got killed. >> reporter: according to his family, johnson is doing well after surgery to his arm last night. police chief cathy lanier also visited with him in the hospital. she said he's got a sense of humor and he is not quite settled with this idea that everybody is tossing around that he is. that, a hero. reporting live in south east d.c., scott broom, 9 news now. >> thank you, scott. >>> as we heard earlier, this shooting is leading to comments from both sides about the family research council and whether or not this is a hate crime, but for the organization's president there's no doubt the shooting is a case of terrorism and he calls for an end to it. >> to join us
, the police and fbi were hiding in the brush beside and below the river bridges. this was to be the last night, almost the last hour. >> i heard the splash. >> bob campbell, a police recruit, jumped to his feet down beside the chattahoochee river. >> i was really startled. it sounded like a body entering the water. >> he looked up at the bridge. >> and i saw brake lights of a car coming. i saw red lights. the car started slowly moving away from me across the bridge. >> campbell radioed the other team members up above him. >> i asked, did a car stop on the bridge? because i couldn't believe what i saw. and each person told me they didn't see it. >> then a policeman in a chase car hidden on the other side came on the radio. >> he just said, the car is pulling in the parking lot here turning around in front of me and started coming back across the bridge, coming back in my direction. >> this is that white statn wagon. police followed it and stopped it nearby. fbi agent mike mccomas rushed to the scene. the driver was standing by the highway. >> he was talking with the officers. saw a black male.
and get this reward money. >> a drive-by threat against the fbi chief's child. >> some guy in a pickup truck said, i'm going to get you, nigger. >> and in the end, the curious question of the cia. >> you're 19 years old. you say you worked for the cia. you've been recruited. >> i'll let the document speak for itself. i'm not going to comment on that. >> then -- >> you know how to kill somebody with a choke hold? that's a yes or no answer? >> no, it's not. >> yes, it is, actually! >> no, it's not. >> do you know how to kill somebody with a choke hold? >> no, it's not. [ female announcer ] the best things in life are the real things. nature valley trail mix bars are made with real ingredients you can see. like whole roasted nuts, chewy granola, and real fruit. nature valley trail mix bars. 100% natural. 100% delicious. who dreamed she could fly. like others who braved the sky before her, it took a mighty machine, and plain old ingenuity to go where no fifth grader had gone before. ♪ and she flew and she flew, into the sky and beyond. my name is annie and i'm the girl who dreamed she co
on the mend tonight. the alleged shooter in custody. >> the fbi says at least for now he is being held on a charge of assault with a deadly weapon. it all went down this morning in the lobby of a conservative advocacy group. the security guard, despite his gunshot wound, wrestled the shooter to the ground. >> did he an excellent job in stopping the gunman from getting any further into the building and from anyone else getting injured. >> we're told the gun recovered at the scene was purchased legally. fbi agents have been searching the suspect's home all day and through the night. investigators are keeping tight- lipped about what, if anything, that search is turning up. our ken molestina is live in herndon where the investigation is going on right now. >> reporter: that's right. an fbi investigator is inside this house right now speaking to the corkins family. by all accounts this is a very quiet family, a group of people who keep to themselves, according to neighbors, but today this house has become the target of a very serious fbi investigation. neighbors who say they know the cork
a woman topping l.a.'s most want the list, fbi data shows the number of female bank robbers has been on the rise in the past decade. best way to catch a thieve, could be all in the name. here's abc's david wright. >> reporter: they call her the plain jane bandit. one of l.a.'s most wanted. robbing more than half a dozen bank branches in the past three weeks. without even bothering to wear a disguise. >> her basic m.o., she'll approach the teller, usually she'll provide a demand note and ask for a specific amount. after that, the teller complies or sometimes they haven't. >> come on out, we don't want any trouble! >> reporter: ever since the untouchables took on mob barker and her gang, all the way back to bonnie and collide. >> i'm miss bonnie parker and this is mr. clyde barrow. >> reporter: female bank robbers have held a special spot in american crime lower. the image of patty herst wielding a machine gun for the liberation, inspired a musical tribute. women bank robbers are rare. >> it's 4 or 5% of the time that it's a woman. >> 20 years ago, california was the bank robbery capit
this killer and get this reward money. >> a drive-by threat against the fbi chief's child. >> some guy in a pickup truck said, i'm going to get you, nigger. >> and in the end, the curious question of the cia. >> you're 19 years old. you say you worked for the cia. you've been recruited. >> i'll let the document speak for itself. i'm not going to comment on that. >> then -- >> you know how to kill somebody with a choke hold? that's a yes or no answer? >> no, it's not. >> yes, it is, actually! >> no, it's not. >> do you know how to kill somebody with a choke hold? >> no, it's not. designed for women's health concerns as we age. it has more of 7 antioxidants to support cell health. one a day 50+. to support cell health. this is new york state. we built the first railway, the first trade route to the west, the greatest empires. then, some said, we lost our edge. well today, there's a new new york state. one that's working to attract businesses and create jobs. a place where innovation meets determination... and businesses lead the world. the new new york works for business. find out how it
and fbi were hiding in the brush beside and below the river bridges. this was to be the last night, almost the last hour. >> i heard the splash. >> bob campbell, a police recruit, jumped to his feet down beside the chattahoochee river. >> i was really startled. it sounded like a body entering the water. >> he looked up at the bridge. >> and i saw brake lights of a car coming. i saw red lights. the car started slowly moving away from me across the bridge. >> campbell radioed the other team members up above him. >> i asked, did a car stop on the bridge? because i couldn't believe what i saw. and each person told me they didn't see it. >> then a policeman in a chase car hidden on the other side came on the radio. >> he just said, the car is pulling in the parking lot here turning around in front of me and started coming back across the bridge, coming back in my direction. >> this is that white station wagon. police followed it and stopped it nearby. fbi agent mike mccomas rushed to the scene. the driver was standing by the highway. >> he was talking with the officers. saw a black male. he had
. i'll be back with more traffic coming up at 5:09. back to you. >> thanks, monika. >>> f.b.i. agents and local police are investigating the background of the suspect in the family research council shooting. >> a security guard at the council's office in northwest office was shot before he and some others subdued the gunman. 9news now reporter kristin fisher is live at the shooting scene. she has the latest on the investigation. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. boat the f.b.i. and d.c. police chief cathy lanier are calling this security guard a hero for what he did here yesterday morning. he was shot in the arm. he's still recovering. as for the shooter, we now know that his name is floyd lee corkins. he's 28 years old from herndon, virginia. and this morning he is in f.b.i. custody charged with assault with a deadly weapon and more charges could be coming. this all started just before 11:00 yesterday morning. corkins allegedly walked into the main entrance of the family research council where he was confronted by the security guard leo johnson. law enforcement officials say c
this reward money. >> a drive-by threat against the f.b.i. chief's child. >> some guy in the pick up truck said i'm going to get you. >> and in the end, the curious question of krrkts ia. >> you're saying you worked for the cia? you were recruited? >> i'll let the document speak for itself. >> then? >> do you know how to kill someone with a choke hold? that's a yes or no answer. >> no, it's not. >> yes, it is, actually. >> do you know how to kill someone with a choke hold. organc lettuce, organic kale... does your cauliflower have a big carbon footprint? not at all. that's great. melons!!! oh yeah!! well that was uncalled for. uhh... mr. gallagher. incoming!!! hahaha! it's wasteful. you know jimmy. folks who save hundreds of dollars switching to geico sure are happy. how happy, ronny? happier than gallagher at a farmers' market. get happy. get geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more. these are sandra's "homemade" yummy, scrumptious bars. hmm? i just wanted you to eat more fiber. chewy, oatie, gooeyness... and fraudulence. i'm in deep, babe. you certainly are. [ male a
, wisconsin. the f.b.i. says the gunman wade michael page, died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound after he was shot by police. six worshipers were killed. authorities say they are not sure why page went on a shooting spree. >>> the presidential election is just three months away and a new cbs news poll is showing that is a tight race in key battleground states. daniel nottingham reports both candidates are on the campaign trail today. >> reporter: mitt romney took aim at president obama's economic track record at a campaign stop in des moines, iowa. >> the president's policies have simply failed the american people in terms of getting people back to work with rising incomes. >> reporter: a new quinnipiac university, cbs news, and "new york times" poll found voters in wisconsin, virginia and colorado are more apartment to say the -- apt to say the president's economic policies will hurt them financially. the poll also shows a tight race in all three swing states. in wisconsin the president holds a 6-point lead. he is also out front in virginia with a 4-point advantage. in both states, women
should know three fbi workers or agencies have walked past the line walking to the scene, the blue windbreakers with "fbi." not sure what that would mean in terms of this investigation. we can see detectives crowded in the street. the activity seems to be happening on 33rd street. the building lies between 33rd and 34th. 33rd is the south side of the building. that's where the activity seems to be. we see a lot of plain clothes officers conferring. for those just tuning in, i live very close by, and when i got word i came right away. when you arrived, i could see a set of legislation, shorts, caucasian, couldn't tell if they were fully lying down or propped up against a building. couldn't tell if that person was wounded or dead or shaken up by the activity, but there were detectives nearby. we've seen no other signs of victims. it's unclear what side they were taken out of, but not seeing that at all. fbi agents are conferring with the nypd detectives. big tourist location, always a police presence here, usually a couple police cars out front, sometimes heavily armed antiterrorism
before allegedly opening fire, but it was enough for local police to call in the fbi. the fbi has been interviewing cork did know ins throughout the day, no word on -- corkins throughout the day, no word yet on a possible motive. we do know the fbi found and towed his vehicle parked at the east shore metro station. >> we continue team coverage with ken molestina who is live at the accused gunman's home in herndon, virginia. >> reporter: we're in the 1200 block of builders road in herndon, virginia with, over my shoulder want to show you a lot of members of the media also gathering here, fbi investigators inside this house now. we're not sure if he actually lived this, but we're being told this is the corkins family home. let's show you video taken a bit ago. we saw some folks who we believe to be either relatives or family friends leaving. we tried to ask some questions and get some more information about what happened today and about floyd corkins himself, but they did not answer any questions. fbi investigators are out here now in and out of the house, not sure what it is they're lo
in charge of the fbi. >> chief john edwards from the oak creek police department. first of all, i want to send out our condolences to the sikh community for this tragic event that happened today and talk to you a little bit about what happened and give you what i can. what we had happen is our officers responded to a 911 call. the officers stopped this from being worse than it could have been. our officers responded to the scene and did find a victim and we are dealing with that individual. a 20 year veteran was ambushed, shot multiple times. we expect him to recover. and another officer who was on scene was engaged by the suspect. our officer did engage that individual and that individual is deceased from the actions that our officer took. it stopped a tragic event that could have been a lot worse. there was a service going on with many people at that location. what we have done now is it has taken most of the day to clear that area that the church itself and the surrounding area because of conflicting reports that we got about how many people were involved. what we are going to be do
. police say the investigation is now in the hands of the fbi who is treating it as a case of don't mess domestic terrorism. joining us is cliff van zandt. what would you describe as domestic terrorism? >> it's an act that is designed to impact, terrorize, coerce a certain group of people in the united states. again, there are a number of criminal violations that local, state, and federal that would fall under this. but since 9/11 we've had definitions that allow the fbi to come in and use its investigative resources, its laboratory from all of these resources across the country can be used at this time. i think that's why, in this case, just like, for example, in oklahoma city, that was another act of domestic terrorism. why some people may wrestle back and forth on what the definition is, what law enforcement cares about is the resources that can be brought to bear. and in this particular case, we've got 750,000 sikhs in the united states. 30,000 worldwide that all feel impacted by this event. >> clint, tell us -- far too often -- these things happen far too often anyway, but today the
panthers. turns out one of the earliest leaders was also working for the fbi. >> i'm spencer in the a building weather forecast center cool down coming our wa way. tell you about it and show you what the temperatures are lick where you are in my accu-weather forecast coming u up. >> thanks experience. also late heroic. keep the hope of petaluma little league aleif tonight. wait until you see tonight. wait until you see how the game ended. >> new york juror convicted hedge fund founder of inside trader. whitman is head of whitman capitol. prosecutors say he made nearly 1 million by using illegal tips to make trades on google, polly come and marvel technology. clinc clincher was secretly recorded phone calls that he talks about company mole and presents to the source. white map sentenced december 20th. >>> news that will only worry investigators. one of facebook earliest best known financial backer told more than 20 million shares in the social immediate why site last week after the expiration of that lock up agreement. during which insiders can not sell shares after
always say. it was just instinct. >>> i'm charlie rose. for more than six decades all fbi agents were men. that finally changed at the same time a lot of other changes for women. our senior correspondent, john miller, former fbi assistant director talked to some of the women who have made history in the bureau. >> well, charlie, it was a bit of history because it actually took the death of j. edgar hoover in 1972 before a woman could become badge and gun carrying special agents. since then their numbers have grown in ranks. as they mark their 40th anniversary, some are getting pretty close to the top. >> reporter: in the last few days jan fadarchick has run classes on terrorism and he is pi owe naj. she has visited her five regional fbi offices and talked to her nearly 3,000 team members most of them. she's an assistant director of the fbi. she runs the new york office. that makes jan the highest ranking woman in the field and the first to ever command the bureau's busiest and biggest office. >> when little jan fadarchick was on the block and all the boys were playing cops and robbers, wh
accidently butted heads. >>> it's a case that has even the fbi baffled. police say this man killed himself even though he was handcuffed with his hand behind his back. i traveled to jonesboro, arkansas, looking for some answers. we're here at walmart with anita and her two daughters. is that your phone bill? sure is. let's see if we can go inside and save you some money on your plan. you ready? sounds great! can you tell them about straight talk? sure. with straight talk at walmart you get unlimited talk, text and data for only $45 a month. but do i get the same coverage? oh yeah. it's on america's best networks. sounds great to me. well we saved you a lot of money, and your girls like their new smart phones. i sent you a friend request. [ both ] we know. [ earl ] save money with straight talk wireless. unlimited talk, text and data for only $45 a month. only at walmart. for only $45 a month. mom: ready t♪ go to work? ♪ ♪ ♪ every mom needs a little helper. that's why i got a subaru. announcer: love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. has oats that can help lower cholesterol? and i
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